Support & Downloads

Quisque actraqum nunc no dolor sit ametaugue dolor. Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consyect etur adipiscing elit.

s f

Contact Info
198 West 21th Street, Suite 721
New York, NY 10010
youremail@yourdomain.com
+88 (0) 101 0000 000
Follow Us

Click and buy

Learning How to Learn: Powerful mental tools to help you master tough subjects

$44.00

(3 customer reviews)
Quick info
Spread the love

Description

Spread the love

This course gives you easy access to the invaluable learning techniques used by experts in art, music, literature, math, science, sports, and many other disciplines. We’ll learn about how the brain uses two very different learning modes and how it encapsulates (“chunks”) information. We’ll also cover illusions of learning, memory techniques, dealing with procrastination, and best practices shown by research to be most effective in helping you master tough subjects. Using these approaches, no matter what your skill levels in topics you would like to master, you can change your thinking and change your life. If you’re already an expert, this peep under the mental hood will give you ideas for turbocharging successful learning, including counter-intuitive test-taking tips and insights that will help you make the best use of your time on homework and problem sets. If you’re struggling, you’ll see a structured treasure trove of practical techniques that walk you through what you need to do to get on track. If you’ve ever wanted to become better at anything, this course will help serve as your guide. This course can be taken independent of, concurrent with, or prior to, its companion course, Mindshift. (Learning How to Learn is more learning focused, and Mindshift is more career focused.) To join the fully translated Portuguese version of the course, visit: https://www.coursera.org/learn/aprender To join the fully translated Spanish version of the course, visit: https://www.coursera.org/learn/aprendiendo-a-aprender To join the fully translated Chinese version of the course, visit: https://www.coursera.org/learn/ruhe-xuexi

SKILLS YOU WILL GAIN

Test PreparationLearning To LearnPomodoro TechniqueMeta Learning

3 reviews for Learning How to Learn: Powerful mental tools to help you master tough subjects

  1. szymon k

    I’ve learned a ton from this course. It encouraged me to look at some of the techniques I’ve already known from a fresh perspective. One caveat, though, is that I feel the course could’ve been slightly more practical – possibly having more actionable tasks included, such as “Practice deliberate practice for 25 minutes on a project of choice, then journal about it”. Moreover, I feel it didn’t cover memory palaces well enough, which I believe is a great tool for memorization. For anyone interested, I’d recommend to look up https://mullenmemory.com for more (which, by the way, I’ve discovered following Nelson Dellis, who has been interviewed in the LHTL course).

    To sum up, I highly recommend this course to anyone interested in learning more efficiently.

    People to follow later on:

    Scott H. Young – https://www.scotthyoung.com

    Nelson Dellis – https://www.youtube.com/user/punknellis14/playlists

    Alex Mullen – https://mullenmemory.com (surprisingly not included in the course, possibly due to production date)

  2. oshan m

    Great course. Took it since it was the most popular MOOC on coursera,. Have started using a few of the techniques and they are very effective. Highly recommended no matter who you are and what you do.

  3. keenan l

    I often tell others that the greatest lesson I learned by going to college was “learning how I learn best.” And yet, when I reflect on my undergraduate career (I graduated in 2012), it occurs to me that I didn’t truly reach my potential as a learner. The flawed learning techniques I gleaned in high school stayed with me for my college years — I crammed nightly before exams; I took cursory looks at a homework set’s answer key and convinced myself that I knew the topic; rather than admit to myself that I was letting procrastination get control over my life, I convinced myself that, “I work well under a little pressure,” or that I simply didn’t “have time to go to review sessions/attend office hours/review my work/etc.” I may have been able to graduate with decent grades, but I certainly couldn’t recall from memory the majority of the work I did.

    And so, I’ve been left feeling like I’ve failed myself; like I didn’t truly achieve my potential as a learner. “Who would I be today,” I sometimes muse, “if only I applied myself and gave learning my all?” But I can’t play the “woe is me” game anymore. I may have not taken advantage of the learning opportunities I had at the time, but I can certainly do better for myself going forward.

    Taking Dr. Oakley’s course, supplemented by reading her book, “A Mind for Numbers” has changed my life. It’s altered my perspective about learning and memory, and it’s given me insight into how brains learn best, and how I can maximize my success and efficiency when it comes to learning.

    To give you an idea of the impact of Dr. Oakley’s insight on my life: I originally borrowed her book “A Mind for Numbers” from my local library; when I finished it, I immediately bought a copy for my personal collection — in part, to have on hand, should my friends and family ask to read it; but more importantly, I bought the book to serve as a reference for myself in the years to come, when I may need to remind myself on the best tips and methods for learning.

    This course taught me how to learn, something I took for granted during my formative educational years. I can’t wait to see where I end up in the future, now that I’m armed with the tools, techniques, and resources I need to succeed!

Add a review

Your email address will not be published.